Wiley is pleased to announce the publication of a practical how-to guide to apply and re-apply to the National Science Foundation (NSF), written by authors with successful grant histories and NSF "insider" knowledge.
Having Success with NSF: A Practical Guide is about helping researchers achieve success in funding NSF research proposals by discussing aspects of the proposal submission and review process that are not typically communicated to the research community.
Written in a practical approach, Having Success with NSF: A Practical Guide offers tips that will not be found in official paperwork and provides answers to questions frequently asked of NSF Program Directors. The purpose of the book is to improve your NSF grant-writing skills and improve your chances of funding.
The NSF receives over 44,000 requests for funding each year of which it funds between 11 and 12,000. Having Success with NSF: A Practical Guide walks researchers and grad students through all aspects of the application process from grant preparation and presentation to re-submission and successful management of a grant award.
Chapter 1: Getting Started
Chapter 2: Preparing Your Proposal
Chapter 3: Submitting Your Proposal
Chapter 4: Reviewing of Your Proposal
Chapter 5: Revising Your Proposal
Chapter 6: Managing Your Grant
Chapter 7: Extending the Horizon
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About the Authors
Ping Li is Professor of Psychology, Linguistics, and Information Sciences and Technology, Co-Chair of the Neuroscience Graduate Program, and Co-Director of the Center for Brain, Behavior, and Cognition at Pennsylvania State University.
Karen Marrongelle is Assistant Vice Chancellor for Academic Standards and Collaborations at the Oregon University System and Professor in the Fariborz Maseeh Department of Mathematics & Statistics at Portland State University. She has published numerous articles and reports in the area of undergraduate mathematics education research and mathematics professional development. She has served as Program Director in the Division of Research on Learning in Formal and Informal Settings at the National Science Foundation, as well as a Principal Investigator or co-PI of many projects funded by the NSF.
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